HILARIOUS: How To Make Jewish Music Today

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  1. This is an awesome piece of satire that truly hits home in a humerous way, enabling us to see just how far we have fallen. What a great way to make the point without calling anyone out, negativity, or lashon hora. Kol hakavod to the creator. This is so well done. We need to get in touch with the neshama of yiddishkeit before it’s too late and we become a barely recognizable caricature!

  2. I wouldn’t be surprised if we are so far gone that this will become the next big hit by weddings (read: concerts where all the guests stand around and video the band on their smartphones instead of being misameach chosson and kallah). I could so see baalei simcha requesting “Yerakrak”. Rachmana litzlan.

  3. If you are looking for some real Jewish music try:

    Yosef karduner, binny landau, Shlomo Katz, Eytan katz, shivi Keller, R’ Shlomo Carlebach, Raz Hartman, abie rotenberg, R Shmuel Brazil.

    Many of these artists just out out an album called “only you” for r Weinberg of woodmere. It is on itunes. The song Waken was posted here a few weeks ago I think. Real music.

  4. This is so amazing. We are aloud to make leitzanus of avoda Zara so in that spirit I appreciate this video. It is sad that people will definitely enjoy this a bit too much though. Definitely a shtick at the end of the chasunah.

  5. Very sad to see Hashem chosen nation the beloved klal Yisroel could stoop so lower and keep going down more and more R”L

    so much of today’s Jewish singers and songs are copied straight out of the goyims music with just changing the words to a Jewish passuk. You think itscthe words that’s makes the difference between a Jewish song or not? Its the entire taam of the song that makes a bad taam on the person and his neshama. And these songs today R”L are leaving a pure goyish taste in our holy Jewish neshamos and makes Hashem-and myself too-very sad to see my beloved brethren have stooped so low…

    Return to Hashem and listen to pure Jewish music with a Jewish taam.

  6. Where do the melodies of Hasidic nigunim come from? While many tunes are ascribed to specific musicians or famous rebbes, other were adopted from a diverse array of sources, including traditional Jewish prayer, modes to Cossack dances, Polish military marches, East European folk songs, Near Eastern dance tunes and even Central European waltzes. The use of secular or non-Jewish melodies for nigunim was not considered a problem for Hasidic Jews. On the contrary, Hasidic thought contains a notion of tikkun (literally, “fixing”), whereby non-Jewish or secular melodies can be spiritually redeemed and restored to their religious state by being sung as nigunim, either with new religious lyrics or without words altogether.


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